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Best Medicine Podcasts We Could Find
Best Medicine Podcasts We Could Find
Learn about Medicine through podcasts on how different diseases are tackled in modern society, engage with modern research, discover interviews from medical professionals, insights into new drugs, discussions, medical news, and podcasts at the epicenter of the medicine universe.
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We trust doctors with our lives; they are some of the most educated and well-respected members of society. But what happens if they can't diagnose a patient? This high stake medical procedural follows patients as they suffer from bizarre, often terrifying illnesses. None of which doctors learned about in medical school. Medical Mysteries is a Parcast Original, with new episodes every Tuesday.
 
This podcast might not actually kill you, but it covers so many things that can. Each episode tackles a different disease, from its history, to its biology, and finally, how scared you need to be. Ecologists and epidemiologists Erin Welsh and Erin Allmann Updyke make infectious diseases acceptable fodder for dinner party conversation and provide the perfect cocktail recipe to match
 
Supercharge your learning and enhance your practice with this Internal Medicine Podcast featuring board certified Internists as they interview the experts to bring you clinical pearls, practice changing knowledge and bad puns. Doctors Matthew Watto, Stuart Brigham, Paul Williams and friends (a national network of students, residents and clinician educators) deliver a little knowledge food for your brain hole. Yummy! No boring lectures here, just high value content and a healthy dose of humor ...
 
The BMJ is an international peer reviewed medical journal and a fully “online first” publication. The BMJ’s vision is to be the world’s most influential and widely read medical journal. Our mission is to lead the debate on health and to engage, inform, and stimulate doctors, researchers, and other health professionals in ways that will improve outcomes for patients. We aim to help doctors to make better decisions.
 
We believe in the educational merits of Free Open Access Medical education (FOAM), which includes podcasts, blogs, articles on PubMed Central, conferences streamed for free and more. As a result, we would like to encourage others to move beyond quoting podcasts and into the realm of tying “cutting edge” FOAM to the core content. We’ll provide some review and references for listeners to go read. Why, indeed, should we FOAM it alone when FOAM can inspire us to go, read, think, and be excellent?
 
The purpose of this podcast is to help medical students crush their emergency medicine clerkship and get top 1/3 on their SLOE. The content is organized in an approach to format and covers different chief complaints, critical diagnoses, and skills important for your clerkship.
 
Our near daily podcasts move quickly to reflect current events, are inspired by real patient care, and speak to the true nature of what it’s like to work in the Emergency Room or Pre-Hospital Setting. Each medical minute is recorded in a real emergency department, by the emergency physician or clinical pharmacist on duty – the ER is our studio and everything is live.
 
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Date: January 20th, 2021Guest Skeptic: Dr. Lauren Westafer an Assistant Professor in the Department of Emergency Medicine at the University of Massachusetts Medical School – Baystate. She is the cofounder of FOAMcast and a pulmonary embolism and implementation science researcher. Dr. Westafer serves as the Social Media Editor and research methodolo…
 
“I felt I had to stand up and be heard at least by the local council; it was never my intention that the video clip would go viral internationally….I gave my opinion, which seems to have struck a chord for many people internationally,” says Dr. Roger Hodkinson. He’s not an anti-vaxxer, he’s not a so-called conspiracy theorist: he’s a well-recognize…
 
https://clinicalproblemsolving.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/01/ARM-EP-5-Racism-Power-and-Policy.mp3 In this episode of Clinical Problem Solvers: Anti-Racism in Medicine, we are joined by Aletha Maybank MD, MPH, the American Medical Association’s (AMA) inaugural Chief Health Equity Officer and director of the AMA’s Center for Health Equity, and Camar…
 
Virtual Pain and Rehab Seminar: https://www.barbellmedicine.com/shop/events/pain-rehab-2-day-virtual-seminar/ Part 1: https://soundcloud.com/user-344313169/episode-127-2020-boston-qa-part-iNew Apparel: https://www.barbellmedicine.com/shop/apparel/ For more of our stuff:Podcasts: goo.gl/X4H4z8Website:www.barbellmedicine.comInstagram:@austin_barbellm…
 
What the USPSTF?! It’s time for some preventive medicine updates on: screening for unhealthy drug use, cervical cancer, hepatitis C and draft recs for colorectal cancer; plus how to interpret USPSTF screening recs. Dr. Amber-Nicole Bird @ABirdMD (Penn Medicine) refreshes our love for preventive medicine, with updates on the newest recommendations. …
 
We discuss the (F)utility(?) of ED Utox screens with our very own Dr. Phil DiSalvo. Hosts: Bree Tse, MD Brian Gilberti, MD https://media.blubrry.com/coreem/content.blubrry.com/coreem/Urine_Drug_Screen_final.mp3 Download Leave a Comment Tags: Toxicology Show Notes References: Moeller K, Kissack J, Atayee R, Lee K. Clinical Interpretation of Urine Dr…
 
In this Part 2 of our AKI series we discuss the timing, volume and IV crystalloid of choice in AKI patients as well as dialysis indications and timing in light of the recent STARRT-AKI trial. We answer the questions: are piperacillin and vancomycin in combination contraindicated in patients with severe AKI? Is vasopressin preferred over norepinephr…
 
COVID-19 was supposed to peter out around now, but cases are peaking again, with 300,000 cases reported just on Jan. 8th. Is 2021 going to be just more of the same as 2020? With vaccines now available, can you still get the virus? Can you still give it to others? Will you still have to wear masks? Dr. Fauci says he expects some workplaces and insti…
 
Prior randomized trials of convalescent plasma in COVID-19 have had disappointing results. However, these trials included patients with severe illness who were many days (if not weeks) into the course of their illness. To date, it was hypothesized, but unknown, that the benefit would be in patients very early in the course of their illness. We cove…
 
Imagine being told as a young adult that you're suffering from osteoporosis so advanced that your bones are that of an 80-year-old. That's what happened to Mira Calton while living what she thought was a healthy life in New York City. She tells listeners what happened next and how she recovered. She and husband Dr. Jayson Calton discuss How her hea…
 
This podcast covers an approach to chalazia and styes, two ocular issues commonly found in children. It will cover diagnosis, management, and also the ability to distinguish them from other possible diagnoses. It was developed by John Liu, a current research fellow in ophthalmology at the University of Toronto with Dr. Nawaaz Nathoo, an ophthalmolo…
 
Pop quiz: what’s seven trillion dollars times zero? The current amount of economic stimulus in the American economy. Despite printing four trillion dollars and seven trillion dollars in deficit spending since this time last year, economic growth is still below what it should be, hence talk of the new great depression. In this episode, you’ll learn:…
 
“If you imagine the mind as a piece of unshaped clay, and if I’m the first person to get in there on a particular topic and mold the clay, I am so far ahead of anyone who comes after me, because they have to try to unmold it,” says Ken McCarthy. This statement pulls together and illustrates how public perception is manipulated, and why it’s so diff…
 
Orange Is The New Black—For Bats For a newly-described bat from West Africa, dubbed Myotis nimbaensis (mouse-eared bat from the Nimba Mountains), scientists are reaching for a different part of the color wheel. While Myotis does have some black on its body, the overwhelming majority of the bat’s fur is bright orange. A team of scientists from the A…
 
After Flint’s Crisis, An Algorithm Helps Citizens Find Lead Pipes It’s been nearly seven years since the beginning of Flint, Michigan’s water crisis, when high levels of lead from corroded lead pipes led to water shortages and health issues for city residents. Since then, many other cities around the country have had their own problems with lead. R…
 
Ethnic and racial minorities have been particularly hard hit with COVID-19 in some communities. Mitchell Katz, MD, president and chief executive officer of New York City Health + Hospitals, and former Los Angeles County health agency director, discusses this problem and what has been learned from COVID-19 that can help resolve the general problem o…
 
“The reason we can get away with these outrageous lies we tell is that the average person can’t imagine lying on that scale because it’s just completely out of their experience…they just can’t imagine making up something completely outrageous,” says Ken McCarthy, explaining the big lie theory in the context of history and the present day. Press pla…
 
Host: Gregory Lewis, MD Guest: Michael Böhm, MD, FESC Guest: Josep Comin-Colet, MD, PhD Do you know that as many as 70% of patients hospitalized with heart failure are iron deficient? This condition is associated with reduced functional capacity, reduced quality of life, and adverse outcomes. Come and explore the new data from the AFFIRM-AHF trial…
 
Tobacco use is the leading cause of preventable disease and death in the world, but most attempts to quit are unsuccessful. Atul Jain, MD, assistant professor of medicine at Mayo College of Medicine, discusses new guidelines from the American Thoracic Society on pharmacologic management of tobacco cessation, including target population and deciding…
 
In this podcast, you can hear from James Collins – a leading performance nutritionist and one of the leads on the recent UEFA expert group statement on nutrition in elite football. James has worked with a range of elite sporting organisations, and is also the founder of the Intra Performance Group.In this podcast, we cover: - how the statement came…
 
Dr Tom Hughes, Department of Neurology, Cardiff, interviews Dr Luis Idrovo, Department of Neurology, Leeds, about one of the most prevalent, disabling and undertreated conditions in neurological clinical practice: headaches.They discuss the administration of peripheral nerve blocks to treat various headache disorders both in the acute and outpatien…
 
Fascinating and frustrating: two words that Dr. Haller uses to describe researching how type 1 diabetes evolves within the human endocrine system. Type 1 diabetes stands at the top of pediatric endocrinology diseases, and Dr. Haller tells listeners about exciting developments in delaying, modifying, and preventing type 1 progression. Listen and lea…
 
This week Dr. Drew is joined by brain expert Dr. Ginger Campbell for an in depth conversation about neuroscience and how discoveries within that field can be relevant in our daily lives. Learn more about Dr. Campbell at her website VirginiaCampbellMD.com or check out her podcast 'Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD' available anywhere you get po…
 
Aripiprazole is metabolized by CYP2D6 and CYP3A4. Because of this, drug interactions can happen. I discuss specific examples in this episode. Partial dopamine agonist activity and serotonergic activity make up a significant amount of aripiprazole’s pharmacology. Aripiprazole is classified as an antipsychotic and can be used in schizophrenia, bipola…
 
It’s a universal truth: one of the first words a baby speaks is “Mine!” Ownership governs everything in our lives. Hundreds of times each day, we encounter rules that determine who gets what, and when they get it. Tune in for a deep dive into this compelling topic that flies under most people’s radar. You’ll discover: How ownership of every single …
 
This episode is shared from Mayo Clinic Q&A and was recorded on January 11, 2021. To claim credit visit: https://ce.mayo.edu/covid19podcast Guest: Gregory A. Poland, M.D. (@drgregpoland) Host: Halena M. Gazelka, M.D. (@hmgazelkamd) The U.S. rollout of COVID-19 vaccines is reportedly ramping up with news that nearly all available doses will soon be …
 
Dr. Gary Linkov, board-certified plastic and cosmetic surgeon, weighs in on the latest advances in facial and hair rejuvenation. What type of education and training does a plastic surgeon need to undergo? What other types of doctors do cosmetic procedures—and why choose a plastic surgeon? How has Dr. Linkov augmented his aesthetic sense by studying…
 
Support us on the Patreons! Changes are coming! We want to have YOU on the show! It’s very simple, just fill out this online form and let us know your idea. In this episode we discuss an article that randomized osteochondroplasty in hip arthroscopy patients. Osteochondroplasty and labral repair for the treatment of young adults with femoroacetabula…
 
In the UK, over 37,000 people are in hospital with covid-19, and the NHS comes closer than ever to being overwhelmed - though 4 million people have received their first dose of the vaccine, we are warned that things will get worse before they get better.In this podcast, Fiona Godlee, editor in chief of The BMJ, talks to; Partha Kar, consultant in d…
 
In the UK, over 37,000 people are in hospital with covid-19, and the NHS comes closer than ever to being overwhelmed - though 4 million people have received their first dose of the vaccine, we are warned that things will get worse before they get better.In this podcast, Fiona Godlee, editor in chief of The BMJ, talks to; Partha Kar, consultant in d…
 
Featuring articles on inhibiting BCL11A to treat sickle cell disease and β-thalassemia, a polypill with or without aspirin in primary prevention, and neutralizing-antibody therapy in Covid-19; a review article on the effects of infection on natural immunity; a case report of a pregnant woman with ventricular tachycardia and shock; and Perspective a…
 
Fried food intake linked to heightened risk of heart disease and stroke; Government approach to obesity policies destined to fail due to lack of environmental considerations; My husband has pain in his calf sometimes when he walks at a fast pace. What can he do about this?; I have a friend who was diagnosed with having Chilblains. Is there a supple…
 
Some claim that thousands of people who took the vaccine experienced serious reactions and that the mainstream media is not reporting it. Is there any evidence to support such claims?; I have methane SIBO and haven't had any success with alleviating symptoms. Would a gut microbiome test be useful?; I have Dupuytren's Contracture. Should I stop taki…
 
Host: Jennifer W. Carlisle, MD Guest: Suresh S. Ramalingam, MD Targeted therapy has revolutionized the treatment of advanced non–small-cell lung cancer (NSCLC) across a broad range of molecular aberrations. The epidermal growth factor receptor (EGFR), a member of the HER/ErbB family of membrane-bound proteins, was one of the first successful target…
 
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